Share Page

Cedar Rapids Gazette: Monday, November 18, 1974 - Page 2

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 18, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa                                 W eat h er~  Cloudy tonight a ii cl Tuesday with lows tonight, ae lo 40. Highs Tuesday, low 50s.  Os?  Ct ether  VOLUME 92 - NUMBER 313  nimbi (Onjt'Ftt  CITY  FINAL  15 CENTS  CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1974  ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPI. NEW YORK TIMES  Israel Shells Suits Name  a i kl* LaPeters,  Arabs, Jips 2 officers Infiltrators  By United Press International  Israeli gunboats Monday shelled a suspected Arab guerilla sea base in southern Lebanon from which it said guerilla frogmen had tried to infiltrate into Israel, the Israeli military command said. Diplomatic intervention by the superpowers eased tension between Israel and Syria, reported close to war this weekend.  Tension remained high on the  Golan Heights and Israel said it  would keep its troops on a war  alert until Syria agrees to let U.  N. truce observers remain on  the cease-fire line when their, ...  mandate expires at the end of  dlv ‘ dual  ^l him  <) u ™8 a d.stur-  the month. The Beirut newspa-  da ""  and L     38     ^  per An Nahar reported Monday  u .  fll     ,    .    .     T   hoi cerin ^ J .    further contended La-  that Syria had    decided    to    let    the     D  .    , ,    ,  r m (mom.    k,.*    Peters    and    Imhoff    then    beat  I. IN. troops remain — but . •    . .    ...    .    ..    ,    .  antlia od-    i t i n „c    h im    an d    struck him in the head,  would ask certain conditions.    l    t    i? i    j    * i    i  While    handcuffed    and    helpless  Prevented War    in    a    police    car,    he    said,    Imhoff  In London, qualified diplomat- continued to strike him.  Cedar Rapids News  Two Cedar Rapids men Monday morning filed suits in Cedar Rapids federal court against Police Chief Wallace LaPeters and two Cedar Rapids police officers for alleged actions involving a picket line dispute at the Roosevelt hotel Oct. 24.  Both Carson Borseth and Jack Tessin claim LaPeters and the officers, Antone Imhoff and Harvey Denlinger, along with others, severely beat them when a dispute arose outside the hotel.  Borseth, in his suit, asked $30,000 in actual damages and $50.00(1 in punitive damages from both LaPeters and Imhoff.  He claimed an unidentified in-  ic sources said only intervention by the U. S. and the Soviet Union appeared to have prevented a fifth Middle East war. But the diplomats said the superpowers succeeded only for the moment and that the same Arab-Israeli problems remain.  Besides damages, Borseth asked for a federal court injunction to stop a $1,000 damage suit Imhoff has brought against him in small claims court.  Tessin requested $20,000 in actual damages and $50,000 in pu-  •AP Wirephoto  Japanese Police, Radicals Clash  TOKYO (AP) — Some 400 taking is in the highest national helmeted radicals clashed with interest of the United States . . . armored riot police Monday as    -stogie Stop-  President ford arrived in Ja-     v   pan. About 200 demonstrat- “I  am  deeply conscious of the ors were arrested and another  neccl to  continue the quest for 2,000 shouted anti-Ford slogans.|peace,’ ford said. “I would  'Ihe outbursts took place two; ra ^ <r  * rav el thousands of miles miles from the airport where  for  ** ace than takc a sin 8 le  Ford landed for the briefest of  ste P  towarc *  war ” welcomes and did not mar the Making a refueling stop at ceremonies. Ford then took a Anchorage’s E I rnen dor f air helicopter to downtown Toyko force base, Ford sought to bailor an overnight rest in a heav- 'ance his desire for peace with ily guarded palace.    his    support    for strong national  After a 15-hour flight from Washington across the International Date Line, the first American President to visit Japan scheduled a 17-hour respite to rest up before calling on Emperor Hirohito Tuesday and opening talks with Prime Minister j Tanaka.  To minimize the chance of interference by radical leftists opposed to the President’s visit,! neither the emperor nor Tanaka*  went to the airport and the ar-! defcns( . s .  To his  , arge | y miljtary  nval ceremony there lasted  aud h{ ,  sajd .  only ll minutes.    ...   n  .    .    ,    ,    „    I    want    to reassure you today  Busloads of carefully ilhat  administration . screened Japanese waved  remains aware  ^ , he  ^ ^  American and Japanese Hagaman.* for peace it the mainte-  nance of first-class military  Threatens Veto  WASHINGTON (IJPI)-Pre-sident Ford told the lame duck session of congress Monday that he would veto as inflationary a veterans bill raising benefits for Vietnam-era servicemen if it is sent to the White House in its present form.  Israel was concerned both nitive damages from LaPeters with tension on the Syrian from,and Denlinger. tier and the possibility of Arab As in the suit filed by Borseth, guerilla raids from Lebanon. Tessin charged the two men Monday, Israel was having both individually and as more troubles in the occupied members of the police force.  West Bank where violence by He claimed Denlinger  ALASKA STOPOVER — President Ford was greeted Sunday at Elmendorf air force base after making a brief speech while his plane was being refueled for the rest of his flight to Japan.  forces ready for defense.”  Mrs. Ford, recuperating from  backers of the Palestine Liberation Organization spread to East Jerusalem. Arab students there  stoned passing vehicles and police.  ‘‘Terrorists tried to infiltrate from Lebanon by sea to the  (Continued: Page 3, Col. 7.)  Court Voids Obscenity Reversal  and applauded as Ford left Air Force One and shook hands with U S. Ambassador James Hodgson, Takeshi Yasukawa, the Japanese ambassador lo  thc  cancer surgery did not acojm-U5 . and Japanese, protocol of- Pany her husband.  she  new I ficials     wlt h by helicopter Sunday  from the White House to Andrews air force base, where the  WASHINGTON (AP)  couple embraced warmly and  a lower-court ruling that Wis-  is  Sweeping Tax Reform Dropped  WASHINGTON I IPI I - The  Israeli coast using floats for house ways and means commit-their personal weapons and ex- tee Monday abandoned hopes of plosives.” the command said in widespread tax reform this year an announcement. It said one and moved toward approval of guerilla was killed and another a smaller bill increasing oil captured in the Sunday infiltra- company taxes by at least $2.5 tion attempt.    J    billion and giving some relief to  The command said an Israeli lower income taxpayers, patrol intercepted the guerillas Speaker Carl Albert promised  c jgj 0 n of the Wisconsin supreme on the beach near thc Rosh to push the bill to the house Hanikra checkpoint on thc floor if the ways and means Israeli-Lebanese frontier. It said committee approved the bill  Tuesday as planned.  Ways and Means Chairman Wilbur Millis iD-Ark.) outlined the smaller bill to the committee Monday in its first meeting  21-Gun Salute  Howitzers fired a 21-gun sa  The court upholding the Wisconsin! The California easeJtrM^outI Crmtowl uW.,  supreme court Monday set aside, law.    <* the dwmng of “Deep and et.II are pending against,^ ^  was     ^    ■*««    «  Declared Invalid    Ihroat and  4  The Devil in Mifts employes of the theater.    .    .    ,,     m     No    Decisions  Ii >»    it    ..    ♦    IU    r ;     waiting    helicopter for the 10-  consin’s anti-obscenity law isi Justices Douglas, Brennan,  Jon ® s at   r , c .    ^ y , c !     thea * er |    Vincent    Miranda, proprietor  m j nu t e  trip to the Wasaksaka Secretary of State Kissinger,  unconstitutional and agreed to Stewart and Marshall dissented.  m utna ar  *    8     1     *    m    !of the theater, sued in federal palace in downtown Tokyo, who was with Ford, told report-  saying they believed the Wis-  V( ^    ’     U/ ’ 5     ...    court.    Built    in    1906 as a home for ers aboard Air Force One that  The supreme court said it will  decide at the time of the hear-  review another lower-court decision against California’s antiobscenity law.  By a 5 to 4 ruling, the supremo court ordered the seventh U. S. circuit court of appeals to reconsider its ruling against the Wisconsin law in the light of recent obscenity rulings.  The justices cited their own  have  On June 4 the three-judge fed Japan’s crown princes, it was no decisions are expected to  consin law should  declared invalid.    uuum- ai me nine ui my eral court ordered thc seized made into Astate guest house emerge from Ford’s four days  The Wisconsin case arose out ! n ^  W 6    1     .    ^ r,s     ^    *® n     films returned The court said six years ago.    in Japan. He said the aim is to  of the conviction of Myron    ^ a  the California law was unconstl- Lefti sl  demonstrations against expand on current good rein-  Amato, one of the operator, of ^hat ruM Vhe'california law “v    '**  P ™ d ?‘’ s  ” s “ have so far lions and determine how .he  the J and M Book Store in  uncons titutional    supreme    tourt    in    j )een  | ar g e |y nonviolent and on  Janesville, Wis., on charges of ■    _    _    11973.     a muc h smaller scale than the j  selling obscene magazines. Ama.    Copies    Seized    on    July    25.    the supreme court riots that forced cancellation of  to’s conviction was upheld by| Copies of the films were dismissed “for want of a sub- a visit by Presided Eisenhower!  (Continued: Page 3. Col 8 )  decision last year upholding a the Wisconsin supreme court seized under orders issued by stantial federal question” an ap- in 1960. But the government  federal obscenity law and a de  but was reversed by the federal municipal court Judge John peal from a conviction under threw a massive security screen  appeals court.  Smith of Buena Park.  Mothers Vigil Ends; Son, 19, Dies of Cancer  (Continued: Page 9. Col. 4 )  Former Aide: 'Nothing Sinister'  In    $550,000Gift    from Rockefeller  Fecrs of Recession Push Slocks Lower  NEW YORK (CPD - Reces sionary fears based on reports tion of drastic production cutbacks  bv Chrysler Corp. arx! other peared to be whether the.com- gifts to him from Vice-  neeative market factors drove mittee would end the 22 percent president-designate Rockefeller, have been influenced by .... —.......... j- ■- —....... making    hk    “first    inn over^as tarv  prices sharp Iv lower Monday on oil depletion allowance immedi- “There is nothing in my rela- gifts, most of them in the form became the $lO0,OO()-a-year se- Agreed to decide    d com*    _    ...    ... ...    ..  the New York Stock exchange, j ately on Jan I as Mills wants or. tionship with Nelson Rockefeller of forgiven loans, because he n * or  adviser in the office of thc* mission rates for stockbrokers  since    the election    recess, and    WASHINGTON    (AP) — Wil-    to the former New York gover-    Rockefeller loaned Ronan  there    was almost    no opposi-    Ram Ronan told    congress Mon-     nor  f or  more than 18 years    $510,000 in a series of six install-  (toy that there    was “nothing  Kona „  to]d the fcnat ,  ru , cs     ments beginning in 1963  The only major question ap-jsimster involved in $550,000 in  l44    t    l    t    t     Forgave    Loans  committee that he could not  the California law.    [around the presidential visit, I  In their appeal to tile supreme with 25,000 Tokyo police on full! court, Orange county authorities alert and another I OO.OOO on  c,- * r   contend this amounted to a rul- standby orders in other parts of Kcx^y M. Marcy, 19, of 4530 ing that the law is constitu- the country    Tama street, Marion, died of  taal.    I The threat of demonstrations cancer Sunday afternoon at Vet-  In other cases Monday, the and the uncertain political fu- *^ a ns hospital    in    Iowa    City.  court:    lure of Tanaka, who is accused Marcy    and    his    mother were  Refused to hear arguments of using his official position to the subjects of a story in Sundial Junior Chamber of Com- profit financially, caused some day’s Gazette which told of merce membership should be questioning of * the value of their ordeal in coping with the opened to women because the Ford’s trip. But at a sendoff fatal disease and their dissatis-organization receives federal fi-ceremony on the White House I faction with the medical treat-  thej Last May, just before Roman  nafK ’ial support.  lawn, the President said he was ment he received in the mili-  Trading was heavy. The Dow    phase it out over a two-year    for which I    need apologize,”    never held a job    in which he    Rockefeller family, Rockefeller  Jones Industrial average plung-    period as in a bill previously ap-    said Ronan,    who has been a    could enhance the    interests of    forgave the loams and gave him  ed 18 70 to 628 91 at 2 p m , proved by the committee.    close personal aide and adviser the Rockefeller family.    an additional $40,000  Authority Transfer    ., Ronan tcstifie , d  ^  l ' ,a , ns and   gifts were made to help him  In particular Roman denied provide for his family’s future  anv wrong-doing by either him-  anc j f or    cwn  retirement  self or Rockefeller in the “j    to make it clear that  MHF NS (AP) — Premier    bishop Makarios. the elected    became thc    leading opposition    transfer of the    Triborough     a t no time did I consider the  Constantine Caramanlis won a    president of Cyprus, to the trou     in  parliament.    Bridge and Tunm l    Authority to     R<APr nor was under any con-  did/ Victory in Greece's a ujiu™™,.    I  The  National Democrats, a the new Metropolitan Transpor-tmuing obligation to loan me  (Continued: Page 9. Col. 6 )  President with full con*! He entered tlx* marine corps fidence that this timely under- Jan. 3, 1974. and returned home  Caramanlis Greek Victor  Portion in    19 years    ° ICa     right-wing group that advocated    tation Authority, which is re-    money, nor did the granting of,  and    declared Monday    “democ- Caramanlis said the    triumph    ^  return 0 f monarchy, was    sponsible for running all mass    these loans have any rela-  icv h is* rt unled to its birth- democracy in Greece after getting less than 2 percent of transit facilities in the New tionship to my willingness to  7 1 * years of    dictatorship was a    the vote. This could indicate a    York City area.    stay    in    state    service,”    Ronan  With    almost    ll! votes    counted    joyful event    “for    all those who    strong vote against the restore-.    Allegations have been    made    said  With a lino. a „    ;    /vMintpv    ana uhncp  tion the  monarchy in the ref- that Ronan played a key role in Ronan said there was no obli-  Caraman s .New Democracy love our country and on whose ,    ^     n     .    .    .    .    ..    *    ,    ,    .    ,,    ,  .  rr4     .    erendum Dec 8 to decide the negotiations that created the au- gation on him to perform spe  party took a record oa. j support we are counting for  lssue     thority and may have had the elal service for Rockefeller or  ti the    ballots    in    Mine av    s    e    ^ f uture     Among those apparently elect-    opportunity to favor the    inter-    his family or    any    effort    “to    contin    and won expet e< °. r ji a . “Without    bloodshed,    without    cd was actress Melina Mer-    ests of the Chase Manhattan    dition my outlook or views on  ill    of the 3 ( K) sea > in par.id     u ^ eava j s    an( j finally    with the    couri. who ran on Papandreou’s    Bank. which is headed by Rock-    any measure of public policy.”   men *'    free expression of    the will of thc    ticket in Piraeus, the port of    efeller’s brother, David.  _ At a noonday reception for  newsmen. Caramanlis said  people, democracy has returned Athens.  to its birthplace.”  Opposition Parties  t of keeping Greece s close i e    prevent    tin*    transfer    of     t0 confirm  Rockefeller soon  i- with Western Europe, emulated    snrniu«    fnnHs    in     a R cr  Thanksgiving and that he  it France’s Charles de Gaulle by . ...    ..    ^    ,    \    ..    ‘    u    expects to vote for confirmation  V removing Greek troops from the ^ running of thc sub-  Expects Confirmation  The Chase Manhattan repre-; _     4   NATO Role    ‘ented the tiond holders of tin-  S  '  M d dfmon  ’ * ''  s   •certain problems are extreme-     Partie ,    „    “    “"'  in  , avor  Triborough Bridge and Tunnel    . ( * a,rman ;     pn ? KU ?  ty crucial, amonu which tlx* na-    opposition    I    antes    > Caramanlis. although in favor    »    Sunday that the senate will vote  lonal one the Cv pm > tragedy The Communist Inned Left  ( of keeping Greece s close ties   j  ____,     iU „    ............ to confirm Rockefeller soon  — prevails ”    |    party expected to make signifi  But he said ‘‘together with the cant gains in the election but  .. ,  r     rreekfi    irre-    made a poor showing with only [removing    .  * tttV / f their nartv prefer- IO seats.    command of the North Atlantic,    now.” Cannon spoke on ABC’s  *    *    co    Millie-    will be Observers believe the Panhel- Treaty Organization because The suit eventually was .>et- ••| ssues am j Answers”.   nu ‘ *    ' ‘ . a  , nroblems I cn * c  Socialist Movement cut    NATO and the U S were unable    ^‘d    and    the    new    authority.J Cannon convened the comrnit-  jvercome and the pr >oiems ^ ^ c ommunists areas. The    to check the Turkish invaders    headed    by    Ronan,    was    created  Socialists, led by Andreas Pa-    of Cyprus.  Victory Welcomed    pandreou, came up with 12 seals    But he did not    take    Greece  In Nicosia the Greek Cypriot for their first appearance on the    out of the North Atlantic Alli-  eader GI af cos Derides, and election scene    ance, and with his solid elector-  he Turkish Cypriot leader. George Mavros’ Center Union-    a1 majority he is now expected  Kaouf iX'iiktash Iwth welcomed New Forces party, which was    to resume participation in the  Caramanlis’election victory.    expected to be close behind I military organization    if    a satisfy Denktash reiterated his    Caramanlis, got only 20 42 per-    factory agreement    on    Cyprui is  Opposition to tile return of Arch-    cent of the vote (or 64 seats and    negot.ated  Toffrilf'f (hurler  Sign in the waiting room of a maternity ward “Call I s Any Time of Day or Night. W’e Deliver.”  Copyright  tee hearings Monday for the fourth and final session of the nationally televised inquiry Rockefeller will be back on the witness stand as hearings begin later this week before the house judiciary committee. The approval of both the senate and house Is needed to confirm the nomination.  after the cancer was diagnosed  last summer.  He was bom Aug. 27, 1955, in  Cedar Rapids, and attended Linn-Mar and Marion high  schools.  Surviving are his mother, Audrey Marcy; three sisters, Mar-oene Butler, Virjean Dotson and Jacqueline Jordon, all of Marion; a half-sister, Jewel Me-Namee, Aurora, Colo.; a half-brother, Gary Ii Marcy of Sacramento. Calif.; and his maternal grandmother, Zoa Rckward of Decorah Services; I pm. Wednesday at Sterne’s funeral home in Decorah by the Rev. David Ash of Decorah’s First Methodist church. Burial: Bluffton ceme-ti-ry There will be military services at graveside.  IPI Tpttpfcolo  LEFTIST PROTEST—Flag-waving leftist demonstrators march through the streets of Tokyo Monday protesting the visit of President Ford,  Todays Index  Comics .. , *    ........•    •    17  Crossword    ................. 17  Dally Record ............... 3  Deaths ..................... 3  Editorial Features.........6  Farm  .........  ll  Financial ...............1$  Marion ...............  7  Movies ..    .       IO  Society .............  It  Sports..................13  State    4,5  Television................ 9  Want Ads ..........11-23   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication